NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks with Web developer Caroline Karanja about how the terms "master" and "slave" are used in the industry and how they reflect a bigger issue in U.S. culture.
Cameo has become one of the fastest-growing tech startups by letting anyone pay for birthday wishes and other greetings recorded by celebrities and influencers. But will its Silicon Valley hype last?
(Image credit: Cameo/Screenshot by NPR)
A two-year investigation concludes the social network's leaders made decisions that were "significant setbacks for civil rights."
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The deal is a sign of how the coronavirus pandemic has turned Uber's business model upside down, with customers shunning ride-hailing and flocking to delivery services.
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Federal debt collectors were granted an exception from the general robocall ban in 2015. The high court ruled that Congress can't favor some speech over others.
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College theater student Julian Bass got big affirmation for his video where he morphs into superheroes. He talks with NPR's Scott Detrow about his sudden fame — and his love for Spider-Man.
(Image credit: Julian Bass/Screenshot by NPR)
NPR's Sacha Pfeiffer speaks with Robert Peck, a Reddit moderator, about the site's decision to ban the subreddit "The_Donald" after numerous warnings and other disciplinary actions.
Regulators in Europe and the U.S. are investigating growing concerns over the App Store — developers who try to sell their apps say the tech giant treats them unfairly and stifles competition.
The fungal zombie apocalypse game is relentlessly grim and wrenching — but there are a few bright moments. One of them is Dina, the love interest, and one of video gaming's rare Jewish characters.
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The complaint alleges a hostile environment for Black workers, echoing longstanding criticism of the tech company's lack of diversity.
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Jun Chen is an assistant professor of bioengineering at UCLA who just developed a wearable sign language interpreting glove. He hopes it can be used by the deaf community to communicate with anyone.
In an exclusive interview with NPR, Nextdoor CEO Sarah Friar outlines new measures the popular neighborhood app is taking to address reports of racial profiling and censorship on the platform.
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Boeing failed to tell regulators about significant changes it made to an automated flight control system when developing the 737 Max, according to the Transportation Department's inspector general.
Companies from Ford to Microsoft are part of a growing protest over how the social media giant handles hate speech and other harmful content.
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A big advertising boycott of Facebook officially kicks off on Wednesday. What brands are pausing spending, what do they want, and what impact is this having on the world's biggest social network?
A new study shows that about half of the entire workforce is now remote. The case for why "this portends a much bigger shift in the economy."
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Reddit unveiled an update to its hate speech policies on Monday, including shutting down about 2,000 subreddits. It is the latest example of a popular online platform cracking down on hate speech.
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The list of major advertisers pulling out of Facebook continues to grow as the company weathers criticism over its handling of racist, violent and other hateful rhetoric on the platform.
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NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro speaks with Allie Funk, Senior Research Analyst for Tech and Democracy at Freedom House, about the use of internet surveillance during protests.
The social network is under pressure from a growing group of its advertisers to do more to curb hate speech and other harmful content.
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